Indonesia’s economic growth continued to perform robustly, led by resilient domestic consumption and strengthening investment.
Indonesia’s mandatory pension system is modest in coverage and size, compared with fellow economies in the ASEAN+3 region. Timely actions on pension reforms are urgently needed.
The demand for infrastructure projects in Indonesia is still high, leading the government to encourage further private-sector participation, especially in funding. There are several schemes to mobilize private money.
AMRO, together with staff from WWF Indonesia supported by WWF Greening Financial Regulation Initiative and WWF Singapore, organised a 3-day workshop in Jakarta, aimed at enhancing awareness of the importance of nature-related risks and their impact on financial stability.
Watch the highlights of AMRO’s 2022 Annual Consultation Report on Indonesia Indonesia’s economy grew solidly by 5.3 percent in 2022. The recovery momentum was boosted by strong domestic demand, while…
The progress of carbon pricing implementation — an effort to internalize the social cost of emissions into the carbon price — varies across ASEAN+3.
The Indonesian economy posted a firm recovery in 2022, led by strong domestic demand and robust exports. Economic growth will likely remain strong at 5.0 percent in 2023.
The Indonesian economy grew solidly by 5.3 percent in 2022, led by strong rebound in domestic demand as consumer and business confidence was sustained, and by robust exports.
The Indonesian economy posted a firm recovery led by strong domestic demand as consumer and business confidence was sustained, and by robust exports on account of high commodity prices.
This paper quantifies the likelihood of spillovers to emerging ASEAN-4 economies and Korea from shifts in US monetary policy.